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20121108
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Search Results 0 to 9 of about 10 (some duplicates have been removed)
's something that's inherited from family to family. but in addition, there's something in the environment. >> also in the environment, more pollen, warmer temperatures. we're talking about climate change here. not make-believe. they produce higher pollen counts. researchers say by the year 2040, those counts could double, meaning twice the suffering. >>> day one, and it was a madhouse at the mall. this was a view from chopper 5 earlier tonight. 580 was backed up all day long around the new paragon outlets in livermore. juliette goodrich talked to people who waited hours to shop. i hope they got some deal, juliette. >> reporter: they did. once they got inside. normally we do live shots in empty parking lots. take a look at this. it's like a concert just got out. shoppers are still leaving the outlet after 11:00 tonight. a headache getting in. but they say once they were inside, they had that shoppers' high. it was a party at paragon. music, wine, and a festive and jam-packed opening night at the high-end shopping outlet. >> we don't have to go to vacaville anymore. i think it's fabulous. t
, asthma, even eczema. it's called the hygiene hypothesis. >> hygiene, overly clean environments, and protecting a baby kind of bubble wrap them in their environment and not exposing them to anything at all may not be the best idea. >> reporter: a second set of studies is good news for kids with egg allergies. 55% of them will outgrow it by age 7 and for those who don't outgrow them, 56% are able to eat eggs in baked products. >> high temperature, it changes the proteins in a what i that for some people with egg allergy they are able to have it. >> reporter: doctors warn parents not too experiment at home. instead, speak to an allergist about which foods are safe for your child. dr. kim mulvihill, cbs 5 healthwatch. tully's. how do you always have my favorite coffee? well, inside the brewer, there's staircase. and the room is filled with all these different kinds of coffee and even hot cocoa. and you'll always find your favorite. woman #2: with so many choices, keurig has everyone's favorite. i just press this button. to a tastier festive feast. so much to sip and savor. a feedin
at grocery stores or imposed fees for using them. at issue is their effect on the environment. >> reporter: you won't find blastic bags at the checkout counter at bob's market in southern california. they are banned in 50 cities and counties across the state. francine shops with her own reusable bag and wants more communities to enforce similar bans. >> if they went through a garbage dump or a trash site and saw what was going on they would think twice about it. >> reporter: supporters of the ban say plastic bags crowd land fills, pollute streets and waterways and threaten marine life. where plastic is banned like here in santa monica, stores go through piles of paper bags. those also take a toll on the environment but about 50% do get recycled. that's compared to about 5% of plastic bags. but manufacturers say banning the bags is unfair. >> the amount of litter nationally that plastic bags produce is less than half of 1%. >> reporter: marine scientis is with the advocacy group heal the bay and says in los angeles plastic bags make up closer to 25%. >> litter on the streets gets washed thr
is made, how it's helped the environment and so on. >> reporter: chris, residents can use this, too? >> yes. and a lot of watering companies give rebates to cover part of the cost of the controller. >> reporter: so if you want a savings on your water, no more waste, it's not acceptable, visit you was at cbssf.com and look up hydropoint. michelle and frank, this is like a smartphone but matter is watering. you know what i'm saying? >> we got it. thank you, roberta. >>> well, when we come back, "people" magazine makes its most anticipated announcement of the year. who is 2012's sexiest? we'll tell you coming up. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, smoke. >>> well well, today's tip of the day is going to be is with celery. but let's talk about selection. when you buy your celery, green from top to bottom very important. the leaves up here, free from any yellowing whatsoever and it's got to be squeaky when you squeeze it. that's also very important. when you bring them home store them in the refrigerator right away. now, even though it looks hardy, store it for two or three days. that's it. buy it and
a forest fire. >> it is good for the environment. better than burning down these trees all at once. >> they say the conditions are perfect for controlled burns and they will be out here tomorrow, creating another smoky field. >>> ditching the dinner table to go to thanksgiving day deals. stores offering bargains before black friday. >>> and even though it was cooler today, tonight we have a few clouds rolling in. there is a look at the san francisco tower. so we have changes on the back half of your workweek. we'll tell you about it coming up. >>> the pro-bowl 49er who kept a dark secret for 14 years. will alex smith play one week from tonight? an update on his concussion is coming up. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, has been found safe. police just >>> this just in, the 11-year- old boy reported missing in daly city had been found and he is safe. he was found at a friend's house unharmed. the boy's family has been notified. but ren had not been seen since friday near east market street and hillside boulevard, but again the little boy has been found safe. >>> grocery workers striking against
the environment. >> when you burn it, there is a 30% reduction in particulate matter and 20% reduction in carbon monoxide and 10% reduction in total hydrocarbon. >> reporter: the price is the same as regular diesel. $4.23 a gallon. but after the splashy news conference and after the biofuel folks left, it seems the vallejo franchise didn't get the memo. they dropped their diesel price, under cutting the new bio deal by 16 cents. the new pumps sat alone hour after hour until finally lucy made history as a first person to purchase. >> do you know you are making history today? >> no. >> reporter: lucy was shy but number two jim purcell wasn't. he loaded his ram truck up with $100 of the stuff. he doesn't care if it comes from algae. >> i've run corn oil in this thing. that's the reason i bought a diesel. >> reporter: it is approved for use in all diesel engines without restrictions. >> it kind of smells like salad, sort of. well if you want some of this, hussle on down because the company said this is only a 0- day trial period to test the market. in redwood city, don ford, cbs 5. >> smells like sa
for her to go to a less stressful environment so i think my parents ultimately made the decision that they could do something for me and my brother that would give us an experience culturally. threw us right into the fire with other native mexicans and if you want to go out and play you have to learn how it speak spanish with the other kids. >> reporter: and the learning curve didn't stop there. the game in mexico is different on their dirt fields. >> greater level of machismo and just -- so i think as kids, there's a whole lot of things they do from a football perspective that people might question i guess here in the states. >> might even be illegal. >> reporter: an experience that's brought a tougher brand of football to the farm. >> kids talk about one day we'll play football together, we'll play in college. to see that dream become reality is incredible. >> mom's been to a couple of games. stanford faces a team that has won 13 straight in oregon. leading team in the country. tough to stop. >> time to pluck those ducks. >> you got! >> something like that. >> if they do, they
: well, me... me personally, i say, "get your education." >> kleinfeld: the environment is changing all the time. and if you don't stay on top of things, you know, somebody will eat your lunch. >> pitts: despite its efforts to retrain and recruit, alcoa has 27 job openings at its michigan plant alone. who do you blame for the skills gap in this country? >> kleinfeld: i don't blame anybody for that. >> pitts: who bears responsibility for you? >> kleinfeld: i think it's more an educational aspect. it's... i think it's a sensitivity to understand what makes a country and a business competitive. >> pitts: i would imagine if you had a parts gap, you'd close it right away, right? >> kleinfeld: if we had a parts gap, we'd try to close it right away, yes. >> pitts: then why can't that occur with the skills gap? >> kleinfeld: don't get from this that we're sitting together here because our... because alcoa is complaining that we can't fill the skills gap. that is absolutely not my message. we can absolutely fill that, absolutely. i mean, the... for alcoa, we can do it. we are doing it. and many
environment to solve problems in the regional airline industry that have been the result of a dozen years of crashes taking needless lives includie ing continental 3407 that took countless lives. whether we have one level of safety in the industry or not and we don't in some important ways means they will don't hire pilots who aren't fully experienced to be airline pilots and when they go into the seat as a regional pilot they are getting on the job training with you as the passenger in the back. until they have several thousand hours they haven't seen that many cycles the year, thunderstorms in the summer, and snow storms in the winter. if the first officer and i hadn't been as experienced if we had much less time we could not have had the same outcome and people would have died. >> captain you sound like you're fired up about this. this "wall street journal" piece quotes a number of airline industry officials who say there's going to be a crisis, we won't have enough pilot, we won't be able to fly planes and you sound like that this then will create a crisis out of something for their o
Search Results 0 to 9 of about 10 (some duplicates have been removed)